On Tuesday, August 8, 2017 at 3:16:46 PM UTC+2, Alex Knauth wrote:
> > On Aug 8, 2017, at 8:15 AM, Luis Sanjuán <luisj.sanj...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > 
> > Hi, phillip
> > 
> > As far as I'm concerned, professional musician too, I wrote a little app, 
> > just a prototype, using a similar representation of pitch classes and 
> > intervals for basic chord analysis. Since actual chords can be seen as 
> > sequences of intervals, its analysis can be reduced to determine the chord 
> > patterns actual chords match. This leads to at least all possible 
> > interpretations. Further work, some AI for sure, would be needed to select 
> > proper interpretations. Without that, though, a summary of possible matches 
> > cuold be as is useful for students in the first years of Harmony
> 
> I've been trying to do something similar, representing chord-kinds as 
> sequences of intervals and matching the possible chord patterns to the notes.
> 
> I've been basing it on the chord-labeling algorithm in a paper I found, 
> "Algorithms for Chordal Analysis" by Bryan Pardo and William P. Birmingham, 
> but there are a few situations where this doesn't label the correct chord. In 
> particular when there are something like short arpeggios in the harmony and 
> longer passing tones or suspensions in the melody, it gives more weight to 
> the passing tones and suspensions.
> 
> Is that similar to the strategy you used? Is there any way to deal with 
> passing tones like this?
> 
> Alex Knauth

Hi Alex.

BTW, I have just skim over your music-theory code in github. You have already 
done a really great work there! Hope having the time to look into it deeper. 
Thanks for sharing.

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